7 Things Your Teenager Won't Tell You: And how to Talk about Them Anyway

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Ballantine Books, 2005 - Family & Relationships - 223 pages
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The essence of adolescence hasn't changed since this book was first published in 2005. Their brains haven't skipped a growth spurt; their search for identity hasn't been called off or even detoured; they haven't forgotten how to speak with the ease of attitude. And yet, fingers fly across keys to a host of new adolescent domains--from texting to iTunes, from chats to anything-on-demand. This update traverses new adolescent territory, both charted and uncharted, to bring parents up-to-speed on what to expect and how to deal.

Every teenager keeps secrets, and if you're like most parents, you worry about what your kids don't tell you--especially when they prefer text messages and social networking sites to face-to-face conversation. Now this popular guide has been revised and updated to address the challenges parents face with a wired and Web-savvy generation. Jenifer Lippincott and Robin Deutsch offer a deceptively simple plan for talking to your kids that's based on a simple set of rules: Teens need to stay safe, show respect, and keep in touch--online, and in real life.

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7 THINGS YOUR TEENAGER WON'T TELL YOU

User Review  - barbiet817 - Overstock.com

GOOD BOOK FOR ANYONE WITH TEENAGERS RUNNING AMUCK. THIS GAVE ME GOOD ADVICE AND GUIDELINES FOR KEEPING MY SANITY...WELL WORTH EVERY PENNY SPENT,AND THE READING IS NOT OVERWHELMING.... Read full review

About the author (2005)

Jenifer Marshall Lippincott has worked with adolescents for more than two decades as a teacher, dean, and learning consultant. She holds a master's degree in human development from Harvard University. She lives in Washington, D.C., with her husband and two adolescents.

Robin M. Deutsch, PhD., is the director of the Center of Excellence for Children, Families, and the Law at the Massachusetts School of Professional Psychology, a consultant in the department of psychiatry at Massachusetts General Hospital, and an associate clinical professor at Harvard Medical School. In her psychology practice, she sees children, adolescents, and parents. She successfully survived the adolescence of a son and a daughter.

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